Early in the chapter, we read and discusses Antony’s work Good Minus God. There was a point at the end of the work that really struck me with the idea of redemption. Antony said, “You do not lose morality by giving up God; neither do you necessarily find it by finding Him … Most importantly, you lose the guarantee of redemption … You cannot have that if you are an atheist. In consequence, you must live your life, and make your choices with the knowledge that every choice you make contributes, in one way or another, to the only value your life can have”. I find this idea to be very powerful. Forgiveness is a common motif in faith, particularly in Christian faith. On the belief that morality is centric to God, following the Christian values is important to maintaining a moral stance. But, if you fall apart on these values, one can always count on God to forgive what choices you have made. Antony’s closing statement is, “Some people think that if atheism were true, human choices would be insignificant. I think just the opposite — they would become surpassingly important”. A person does have to live with the mistakes they make for the entirety, but with faith a person can see that they are forgiven. Morality being a part of human nature is a great point through this work. A person, though not religious, does have to live with their actions. There will always be a sense of right and wrong even without the idea of eternal damnation for immoral choices. Human nature knows what is wrong and what is right, and we can feel it when we are doing something immoral.